How much time a man spends watching television every day may affect his sperm count.
Investigators have found that moderate exercise may increase sperm production and quality but heavy exercising may harm sperm characteristics.
Significant improvements seen for ejaculatory control, sexual satisfaction, and distress
However, potential association found between non-organic high-fat diary products and hypospadias
In men taking daily opioids, duration of action, but not dose, affects risk of hypogonadism
The drug, which is approved for treating men with erectile dysfunction, benign prostatic hyperplasia, or both conditions, also improved orgasmic function.
The malignancy is three times more likely to develop in boys with cryptorchidism.
Those who had ever smoked marijuana were almost twice as likely as non-users of marijuana to develop the disease.
The relapse-free survival at 10 years was 83% and 54% for stage IIA and IIB patients, respectively.
Researchers observe improvement in vitality, motility, and morphology.
Risk highest for nonseminoma and mixed histology tumors.
Compared with men who do not have psoriasis, those with the condition had a 27% increased risk of sexual dysfunction.
More than one quarter of adolescent and adult males aged 15-45 report not having a testicular exam during a routine physical in the previous 12 months as recommended in American Cancer Society guidelines, according to data presented at the American Urological Association 2012 annual meeting.
Higher total fat intake was negatively related to total sperm count and concentration in an analysis of data from 99 men.
SAN FRANCISCO—Men and women who suffer an acute pelvic fracture that is severe enough to require surgery have a significantly increased risk of a decrease in sexual function, British investigators reported here at the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons 2012 Annual Meeting,
ORLANDO, Fla.—Men who engage in moderate exercise have better sperm motility than sedentary men, according to a new prospective study presented at the American Society for Reproductive Medicine annual meeting.
ORLANDO, Fla.—As a man's sperm production declines, so does the proportion of sperm bearing the Y chromosome, thus decreasing the likelihood of siring a son, according to new data presented at the American Society for Reproductive Medicine annual meeting.